Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT H. AULL, EDTO$.
NEWBERRY. S. C.
WDSYA, JOYEBB 2. 1892.
ADLAI E. STEVENSON.
For Governor-B. R. Tillman, of
For Lieutenant Governor-E. B.
Gary, of Abbeville.
For Secretary of State-J. E. Tindal,
For Treasurer-W. T. C. Bates, of
For Attorney-General-D. A. Town
send, of Union.
For Comptroller-General--W. H. El
lerbe, of Marion.
For Superintendent of Education
W. D. Mayfield, of Greenville.
For Adjutant and Inspector General
-H. L. Farley, of Spartanburg.
For Congress. 3d District: A. C. LATIMER
For Sodeitor: O.L SCH UMPERT.
For Ptate Senator: J. A. Sligh.
For the House of Representatives: Cole. L.
BeeaJn T. Duncan. W. DBardy.
For : W. W. Risr.
ForClerk of Court: John M. Kinard.
For County CommOiioners: Geo. B. Aull,
J. Chaley Dominick, Irby Shockley.
- : ForCoroner: F. M. Lindsey.
For School Commissioner: Thos. W. Keilt.
For Treasurer: C. F. Boyd.
For Auditor: W. C. Cromer.
We note the following in the pre
sentment of the grand jury of Spar
tanburg County at the late term of
We are sorry, yet note with pride,
that we have bad four homicides during
the'present year, and four persons have
suffered the penalty for the same. This
shows a wholesome public sentiment;
and also, that our judges, jurors and
solicitors can be relied upon to do
their duty, and just here we take
pleasare in adding that South Carolina
as never , had a more reliable and
conscientious judiciary than she has
to-day, and this District never an abler
This is whnlesome in the face of the
severe criticism that has of late been
indulged in in regard to our judiciary
and more, it is true and deserved praise.
There Is no doubt that South Carolina
has an able as well as pure judiciary.
Solicitor Schumpert has made a
vigorcas and able prosecuting attorney
and merits the encomium here placed
There is one law that The Herald and
News has long thought and aforetime
has advocated and that is that our
judges should be elected for life or
during good behavior. The man who
is to hold the scales of justice should be
placed as far as possible above political
influence or any other influence except
to do the right and see that justice is
Mr. W. H. Wallace, of the Newberry
Observer, has written in the News and
Courier a very thoughtful and ex
haustive review of the "political revo
lution" we have had in South Carolina
recently, mnainly in answer to an inter
view by Senator Irby and published in
the New York Times. He gives "the
causes and progress of Tillmanism."
That the battle for an agricultural col
lege was fought and won before the
campaign of 1890, and that the battle
of 1890 was simply one by the leaders
for place and position, and that ad
vantage was taken of the financial con
dition of the people to accomplish this
end by telling them that Wall street
and the money kings were responsible
for the trouble. That times are still
just as hard, and money as scarce, and
Interest as high as ever. That we
spend too much for corn, bacon, fiour,
mules, &c., instead of raising these
things at home. He closes by saying
that "debt is really at the bottom of all
our political unrest, and is the secret of
the power and influence of the new
leaders over the people. They prom
ised the people relief by their new tan
gled political theories, and while the
people may not have a great deal of
faith in the ability of the leaders to se
cure relief, still they feel they can lose
nothing and may possibly gain some
thing by following tlienm. They are in
the condition described in that good
- old revival hymn:
"'I can but perish iflIgo,
I amn resolved to try,
For if I stay away I know
I must forever die.'"
This is all very true, and we wish
every farmer and citizen in the State
would read carefully and consider this
article by Mr. Wallace.
We publish elsewhere a very in
teresting, and in many respects, a very
true article on church quarrels. Preach
ers sometimes, like other people, seem
to forget the main and important idea
of their calling. It too often happens
that too much stress is laid on the
teaching and enforcement of a certain
doctrine and the great mission of the
ministry is over-shadowed. The ad
vice of the old man to the young min
ister should ever be borne in miird :
"My dear boy, the matter of greatest
moment is whether you have an earn
est desire to make men better." That
is the great and-important work after
all, to make men better.
The Third party people now claim
that they will get 15,000 votes for Wea
ver and Field in the State. The Demo
crats ought to know who thus vote so'
that we may be able to know who are
Democrats and who are not in our pri
Chairman Irby does not think that
* any farmers, after taking part in the
Democratic primaries will violate their
oaths by voting for the Third party.
Well, we hope he is correct, but we
fear there are some who do not so re
Thie Cotton Plant has quite a num
ber of communications advocating the
cause of the Third party. It is mostly
politics and very little of a farmers'
There are lively times over in Geor
gia in the Tenth District. We hope
Maj. Black will win. It is very im
portant to the cause of Democracy that
Mr. Watson may be left at home so
that he may become a wiser man.
The indications now are that there
is going to be a land slide next Tues
day throughout this country in favor
of Democracy, and that Mr. Cleveland
will be triumphantly elected to the
Next Tuesday is the election. Let
every Democrat hunt up his registra
tion ticket and go to the polls and cast
a ballot for Democracy-the cause of
Gov. Tillman is said to be about to
make a deal with a Wall street man in
the matter of refunding the State debt.
Milwaukee had a $6,000,000 fire on
Thursday night. The insurance com
panies will lose g2,000,000.
"The Coming Climax."
We have read this book with consid
erable interest. It is a campaign docu
ment written in the interest of the
Third or People's party, so-called.
But although written as a campaign
document, wrirten with the special
purpose of advancing the particular
views of the Third party, it is never
theless, a strong indictment of the Tri
umphant Plutocracy, as the writer
calls the vastly rich corporations. And
it might have been much stronger had
it been written since the Homestead
war instead of before; for that, it seems
to us, is more threatening to the rights
and liberties of the peaple than any
othee event that has ever occurred in
the United States since the formation
of the Union. In that war we find
the plutocracy putting forth all its
power to suppress the insurrection of
labor. We find a vastly ri.h corpora
tion, which receives immense subsidies
from the government of the United
States in the form of a high protective
tariff, using its wealth to arm and
equip troops to suppress a strike of its
laborers; and then, after the war is over,
we see the same corporation institute an
indictment for treason against this
armed labor rebellion. Worse still, we
find the judge, before whom the indict
ment was brought, charging the jury
that these laborers who resisted the
Pinkerton thugs were guilty of treason
against the State of Pennsylvania. It
seems to us at this distance from the
scene of disturbance. that the employ
ment of armed men, drilled and
equipped for war in time of peace, and
in the centre of the country, of any
country, is treason against that coun
try. The indictment should be re
versed, and Carnegie and Frick, and
the whole corporation, whoever they
may be, should be indicted for treason
against the State. They have organ
ized and set up an imperium in imperio,
and is not this of the very essence of
treason? So far as we have been able
to gather the facts Carnegie's laborers
never resisted the State troops at all,
but only the Pinkertons. Henceforth
Judge Paxton's name takes rank, and
will stand side by side with that of
Jefferies, as famous and infamous for all
The indictment in the book which
has called forth these thoughts is as
much against the Democratic party as
the Republican. It says that both
parties have become subservient to,
and are controlled by the Triumphant
Plutocracy. If this be true, if a true
bill be found by the jury before whom
this indictment is to come, then indeed
it is high time that a party be formed,
it matters not about the name, by
whom the power and control can be
wrsted from the hands of the pluto
cracy and placed where it belongs, with
But we of the South believe in the
Democratic party. It is the party of
the people, It is the people. It is De
.mos, that monster which has been
feared and hated by tyrants and oli
garchies in all ages. A Republican may
be an aristocrat; a Democrat never.
The Republican party in this - country
has always favored a protective tariff.
The true Democracy has always been
apposed to it, and always must and
will be. It wants no special favors for
any man or corporation. It wants no
protective tariff's for any industry; for
it has long known that to favor one in
dustry at the the expense of another is
robbery. The Democratic p arty is the
party of. the people; the Republican
party is the party of the aristocrats. *
TBE STATE BOND MATTER.
A Deal to be Made With Much Abused
Wall Street-A Good Offer Made.
[Special to News and Courier.]
CoLUxmBA, October 30.-I have it on
pretty responsible authority that a
pretty good proposit'ion has been made
to the State commission to handle the
entire issue of the new bonds. The de
tails of the offer, and the names of
the negotiators are, for prudential
reasons, withheld just now.
It looks very much as if Governor
Tillmnan will be able to make a satis
factory statement of the negotiations
to the Legislature. It will most pro
bably be necessary to make some slight
changes in the present law changing
the interest!a fraction, that is, of course,
if the reported offer is accepted. If the
terms are acceptable it is likely that
the interested capitalists will come
down here and draw up the necessary
contract between the commission and
the purchasers,' which will 0have to be
ratified by the Legislature.
Governor Tillman may go on to New
York with Treasurer Bates and be met
there by Attorney General McLaurin.
From all that can be learned the offer
is a legitimate one, and the names asso
ciated with it are those of a high rated.
Wall street firm. When the deal is
over, should it be consummated, some
interesting facts can no doubt be pub
lished. Governor Tillman is very con
fident of success, but prefers not to say
anything at all about the bond matter.
A $1so,0o0 Betting Fool.
PHILADELPH IA, October 30.-David
Martin said to-night that there would
be lots af money ready to-mourrow to
bet on Harrison.
It was afterwards learned that a pool
of $180,000 has been raised by promi
nent local politicians, and this is what
Mr. Martin presumably had reference
to. It~ is thought that the same per
sons have formed the pool who four
years ago won $100,000 on Harrison.
NEW YoRK, October 28.-Ed Kear
ney, the Tammany Sachem, and ex
Alderman T Tom Lynch were at the
Hoffman House this evening with
their pockets stuffed with hank bills
ready' to give odds of 30 to 7 that Cleve
land would carry New York, but they
only got a few bets, one of $1,000 to
$750, and the rest in hundreds.
Joseph Stinert, a downtown lawyer
came there with $25,090 to bet in sums
of $1,000 to $800 that Cleveland would
carry New York, but be could get no
taker- The Be publicans wanted greater
odds. A few be ts of $2,000 were made,
even money, on the general result.
A Useless Expense.
[Special to News & Courier.J
COLUMBIA, October 31.-Manager
Bowden to-day sent out about 200,000
People's party tickets to different parts
of the State. It would be well to watch
out for these tickets at the general elec
- ~.. ' :.
A TALK WITH CHAIRMAN IRUY.
He Does Not Think the Farmers Will
Violate Their Oath by Voting for the
Third Party. South Carolina
(Special to News and Courier.]
CoLUMBIA, Oct. "P.-State Chairman
Irby arrived in the city Saturday even
iug from Laurens and will remain here
for several days on political and perso
nal business. He will return home on
Tuesday, but will be h:-re again to
watch the election bulletins. The Sena
tor held a kind of newspaper levee and
talked rather freely to the reporters.
He was in a remarkably good humor
and thinks that everything is going
along very smoothly and that 'he D)em
ocratic ship of the State is sailing in
smooth waters. "About two weeks
ago, said the chairman to his news
paper audience, of five, "I wrote a
letter to every county chairman asking
him for the political situation in his
county. I have received replies from
every county excepting York, Chester
and Greenville, and from these replies I
have concluded that the State will go
overwhelmingly for Cleveland. The
chairman of Sumter County (TiUman
ite) reported that the county would go
for Harrison and Murray. I also asked
as to the Third Party strength and only
three of the party reported any strength.
They come from Pickens, Ocouee and
a part of Anderson. In other counties
the evidences are that the Third Party
won't receive a twentieth part of the
vote. For instance, in Aiken; if there
are any Third Partyites there they are
The junior Senator, who looks heart
ier than ever, branched out on political
statistics-a hobby of his-and re
marked that "we have 102,000 white
Democrats in the State. In the last
primary only 88,000 voted. The Third
Party movement may acc)unt for the
missing 14,000 votes, but even this I do
not admit. I really do not believe there
will be 5,000 Third Party votes in the
The chairman insisted that it would
be an insult to the farmers to even
think that any of them would violate
their pledges. "They know that the
oath binds them as much to support
the national as well as the State ticket.
Since 1876 I have never known far
mers to prove disloyal to thA party.
They were indignant against the town
people voing for Haskell against Till
man in 1890. Surely now they would
not commit a greater political crime in
forswearing and reniguing on the De
mocratic nominees. The leader of the
Third Party in this State honestly
abstained from voting in the primary,
for he wished to vote for Weaver. He
now would not be so unfair as to ask
those who did participate in the pri
mary to vote for the Third Party nom
inees. The friends of Governor Till
man who have stood by him in two
elections cannot afford to vote for the
Third Party candidates in this election,
because it would justify the bolt against
the Regular Democracy in 1890 in favor
of Haskell. The men who sustained
Haskell in 1890 were under no oath to
vote for the Democratic ticket."
After the chairman had a new supply
of cigars he was asked if there was any
possibility of a mixture of tickets.
"The question was asked to-day in
The News and Courier," he replied,
"and I think there is no chance what
ever of confusion. The white voting
population of Snuth Carolina is an
intelligent one. When I was here last
the question of a legal ticket was re
ferred to the Attorney General of the
State, and he decided that the ticket
should contain the words 'Presidental
electors,' followed with the names of
the candidates. I presume Mr. Bowv
den took advantage of this decision in
the printing of his ticket."
Talking about the Third Party Re
publican deal, in w~hich some people
seem to be taking stock, he said: "The
proposition must have come from
weaklings of the Republica i party be
cause my observation leads me to be
lieve that the Alliance has been used
in the West to injure the Republican
party and in the South the Democratic
arty. The only way the Democracy
could be used in South Carolina to in
jure Cleveland would be for the Repub
licans and Tbird Partyites to stay as
far away from each other as possible,
with the understanding that there was
a coalition between the white man and
the negro, and allow the Third Party
electoral ticket to poll as many votes as
possible. If the Trhird Partyites could
poll 2.5,000 to 30,000 votes in the State,
and the Republicans 50,000 votes, then
there might be some chance for the
Republican electors to slip in. Any
hint to the white Third Party ites to
vote for or be voted for by the Republi
cans would destroy the chances of
either party." Chairman 1rby esti
mates the white vote that will be
polled at the eoming election at be
tween 65,000 and 8.5.000. He says that
his information on national politics,
whieb is derived entirely from the
newspapers, makes him hopeful of
coosA1w TO THE FRONT AGAIN.
A New Orgau,lzationm Formn-d With a Capi
tal of a Million.
[rThe State, 1.t.]
The~ C'onsaw Phosphate Comnpany,
the organiizaztion that is Gov. Tlillman's
"own partwio,r otop)us'", though
crushed out in its-big leg~al tight bobs
up seretiely again, and with a princely
Yesterday ai mmmnitission was issued
to the organiz-~d c.om;iiuy by the See
retary of Si:,te Co.rporators--J. E.
Adger, Edwani M<-Crady, Jr., and
Augustine T1. Sm.a, the, of Charleston;
Moses E. Lope z and S. C. Wilson, of
Beaufort; and David roberts, of Besse
Thedeclaration is quite a long one
and fully sets forth the purpose of the
The capital stoc.a is $1,000,000, di
vided into 10,000 shares.
The company's legislative charter,
granted in 1871 by the State Legisla
ture, giving it exclusive right to mine
in the Coosaw territory, expired in
March, 1891l, as decided by the courts,
and henee it was necessory for the
comnpavy to reorganize and ge t a chat
ter in the regular way.
The original company, which after
wards became the Coosaw company,
and to which the Legislature granted
the exclusive rights in 1870--71, was
composed of Smalls, Elliott, Whipper,
Nash, Moses and other big Republicans
of those da.y s.
A LIVELY RAUE IN TEXAs.
Nip and T,uck itetween Clark and Hogg
with~ Nugent a Bad Third.
A tsTIN, Texas, October 3.-One
week fromx to-umorrow and the hottest
u bernatorial figh t known in this St ate
will be closed. The Clark leade'rs give
him 50,000 majority, while the Hogg
men say their man will go in with 100,
000. Nugent, the Third Party candi
date, isstronger than either party
anticipates and will change t he result
considerably. In the meantime both
factions are moving heaven and earth
for votes and betting right and left on
$f&50,ooo for a Horse.
SAN FRAscisco, October 31.-Wmo.
. B. Macdondugh,-a capitalist of this
city, has cabled the sum of $150,000 to
Rothschild, London, to be held by
them subject to the order of Tattersalls
in payment for the great stallion Or
monde, the peer of the English turf,
which Macdonough has purchased.!
Ormonde was bred by the Duke of!
Westminster in 1883, but is now owned
in Buenos Ayres. Macdonough will'
have the horse brought to California
nd plaed in the stud.
OUR rIOSI'ERITY LETTER
SI'rosiperityite Weds a Fair Newberri
and Thereby Becomes "Happy and Se
rene"-Politics and Other Things
From "Your Uncle Yu-Be *
PRoSPERITY, S. C., November 1
)ue week from to-day the Democrs
)f Prosperity will join with tb
mighty multitude all over the Uni
and elect Grover Cleveland Preside
>f this great Nation.
Third partyites will be watch
pretty closely and their names will
preserved for future reference.
The Republicans will generally v:
or Talbert for Congress.
Conservatives find it difficult
hoose between a Republican and
rhird partyite candidate, and fro
eneral appearances a number will l
'rain from voting at all. Russell is n
The Democratic Executive Comm
:ee of the State has made no effort
et out a full vote of the State, at
udging from the general apathy of t]
;ommittee a very light vote will
polled. Chairman Irby says he h
written a letter to the chairman
?ach county, asking them of the of
ook of the Third party in their i
ipective counties. This appears to
:be sum of the work of the State E
?cutive Committ :-. Chairman Irl
as certainly exhibited an unparallel,
legree of masterly inactivity. E
Krork in the campaign for his bors Ti
ian and his work in the campaign f
rover Cleveland is in striking co
:rasf. Pity 'tis so. Were the Repu
icans organized as they were in tim
>ast they would have the easiest tin
a carrying the State that they ha
nad since 1876. It does seeni that son
tt least of the leaders would like to s
;heir declaration at Chicago verifie
'that the State would be lost to Clev
.and if he was the nominee."
Rev. Prof. Voigt preached mornit
tud evening in Grace church last Su
lay. His subject in the morning wa
'Christian Education," and at nigl
e preachod a Reformation serwo
Both these subjects are old, but ti
Professor in his gifted way presento
;hem in new lights, which made the
>oth attractive and edifying.
This afternoon at three o'clock N1
Frank Sebumpert, one of our geni
foung ten, will proceed to Newberi
tnd claim as his bride Miss Kittie Li
ngston. After the marriage cerem
2ies the groom with his bride will r
:urn to Prosperity and a few inviti
uests-will tender them a reception
:he residence of Mr. and Mrs. W..
Aoseley, where' they will be hapl
ind serene. Josh Billings says "nia
riage is a great invention," and
reckon Josh was right, for he has co
verted Frank and Kittie to his way
,biuking-for the present at least.
Prosperity continues to be the lead
)f high priced cotton and low-pric
;oods. With two such powerful age
zies at work to attract sellers and bu
ers, there is no wonder that sui
:rowds gather here. "A nd the peoI
CIRCULARS OF SOLICITATION.
Swelling the Republican Corrnptioi
[Special to The State.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., Oct. 31.-H.
Ewart, of the Republican Natiot
Committee, during his stay in Charli
ton sent out the following circular
all the Republican leaders in the Stal
DEARt -'1R: Your name has been giv
me by our friends as oue likely to t
the cause. You must appreciate
importance. Funds are urgently need
at once. Please be prompt, delay
tantamount to refusal. That you ha
already rendered local aid is no reas
or excuse for not assisting in thn
which is of far greater importance th
local contests. I enclose certificate T3
- which I am assured you will tal
If so, please fill in name and addr<
and niail with amount,--dollars,
e as per address given below. If n
taken, return certificate at once to t
same address, unless it is conveni.
for you to pay the amount by Nove
ber 1, in which event retain certitica
until that date. A favorable and il
mediate answer is ex pected.
H. G. EWART.
P. S.-If certificate has been sei
you will be kind enough to respond
once, or return the same.
Josiah Quincy Figures It Out In Eve
BosToN, MAss., October 27.-Josi
Quincy, chairman of the State Den
eratic Committee, and miember of t
National Committee, thinks Clevela
pretty sure of carrying New Yo:
Connecticut, New Jersey and Indiar
which with all the Southern Stal
would give Cleveland 226 electo:
votes or a clear majority of four, tbn
electing him even it the old-time I
publican States remain unchanged.
Cleveland is sure, however, of five
six votes in Michigan, so that he cot
afford to lose either Connecticut
West Virginia and still win, it. b
these States were lost, Cleveland wot.
have but 219 votes (counting five frc
Micigan), which would elect him
the House, for the People's party is pi
retly sure of getting at least three vot
which would prevent the Republica
f rom having a majority.
Among the Republican States la
to change, Mr. Quincy places Wisco
sin and Montana first, with Iliu
and Iowa uncertain factors. The Stai
in whizh the Peoples' oarty is liable
get votes, he says inclndes Kans
Nebraska, Colorado, Idaho, Nevat
Wyoming, North and South Dakc
Railroad BuildIng Stopped.
[Special to News and Courier1
COLUMBA, October 31.-The repi
of the railroad commissioners, whi
is now being finished, will show tt
from June 30, 1891, to June 30, 181
there were 165.3 miles of new road ec
structedl in the Stste. From June
1891, to October 30, 1891, there wi
142.3 miles of new road opened, whi
will make the total new miileage for I
past year only :33 miles. The rep
will show the umileage in the State
South-Bound, miles............... 10
Brancville and B3owma n..........]
Charleston, Sumter and Northern 2
South and North Carolina.....4
Carolina, Knoxville and Western..]
The total mileage of railroads int
State up to date is 2,531 .9S miles.
Registration in New York.
NEW YoRK, October 29.-The Reg
tration figures in this city are a sort
Chinese puzzle to the politicians. Bc
Republicans and Democrats say thn
so far theyv are unable to tell what tin
mean. Democratic voters say Cle'
land will get a surprising majority
this city. The Republicans have t
little to say. The total figures for
day are 37,667, which makes the gra
total .309.830~. In 1888 there were reg
tered 2-36,642 and last year 261,523.
Registration in Brooklyn.
BRooK LYN, N. -., October 29.-TI
fiial chance was aff'orded the citize
of Brooklyn to-day to qualify as el
tors, this being the fourth and 1I
day; 16,334 additional names were
rolled, giving a grand total of 181,6
compared with 158,426 in 1891 a
16,194 in 1888.
What Did We Teil You.
an [Si>ecial to News and Courier ]
-i COLUMBIA. Oct. 29.-A commission
for a charter was to-day issued to the
Social Club of Ulmer, Barn well Couu
ty. The corporators are:. J. F. Braut
- Wyman J. Harter and Jno B. Barter.
ts Of course the purposes of the organiz
at tion are "social and literary,"'aud ,-500
>n capital stock is needed for that pur
1s Mr. Herman Hic1ks
Of Rochester, N. Y.
e Deaf for a Year
es Caused by
Catarrh in the Head
ie Catarrh is a Co sTrrtmoxAI. disease,
ee and requires a CoxsTrTuTroxAL. REMEDY
d, like Hood's Sarsaparilla to cure it. Read:
e- "Three years ago, as a result of catarrh, I
entirely lost my hearing and was deaf for more
than a year. I tried various things to cure it.
and had several physicians attempt it, but no
i- improvement was apparent. I could distin
S, guish no sound. I was intending putting
myself under the care of a specialist when
some one suggested that possibly Hood's Sar
S- saparilla would do me some good. I began
ie taking it without the expectation of any lasting
d help. To my surprise and great joy I found
d when I had aken"three bottles that my her-.
ing was returning. I kept on till I had
taken three more. It is now over a year and I
r can hear perfectly well. I am troubled but
- very little ith the catarrh. I consider this a
remarkable case, and cordially recommend
a Hood's Sarsaparilla
to all who have catarrh." HERMAY HIcKs, 30
e- Carter Street, Rochester, N. Y.
d HOOD'S PILLS are purely vegetable, and de
not purge, pain or gripe. Sold by all druggists.
. Opera House.
n- MONDAY, NOV. 7.
er THE WOIRLD-FMED
n 3.St. Felix Sisters 3
b and their
Comedians, Military Band
AND SUPERB CRCHESTRA
In the Latest New York Sucess,
"Life in the oolieg'
al Under the management of Mr. Will
s- E. Culbane.
iect $10,000 PRODUCTION
irectfrom 14th-*St. Thieatre, kew York.
ts YOU WILL LAUGE!
is YOU WILLSCEM
n A CREAT STAR CAST!
1 The Finest Orchestra Traveling.
0. Regular prices will prevail. Seats
e. on sale at Central Drug Store.
to WELL BORING.
he NEWBERRY, October 27, 1892
ut TBORE WELLS EITHER12 OR18
1inches in diameter. Will make
Seither size to suit customers. Wall
Swith best Terracotta pipe. Guarantee
between 7 and 10 feet of water of no
pay. Prices reduced to suit the hard
t, Call on or write to
at I. A. McDOWELL,
New berry, S. C.
. ry HE TRUSTEES OF THE FREE
.LPublic Schools are hereby notified
that they must open their schoolet'on
Monday, the 14th day of Nov.ember,
sh 1892,- or as soon as practicable there
LdBy order of the Couiity Board of Ex
k, ARTHUR KIBLEI(Chairman.
e- Orer Cmpostionor send your Rol
orler Stocks to be cast to
ld D J.REILLY & C0.,
th 324 aird 326V Pearl St., New;York.
Id gis Correspondence solicited. Send
mn for circular. - . :a
Extract of Beef.
s*: PUEST BEEF TEA CliIEPEST
in the Kitchen for Soups, Sauces and
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
rt PROBATE COURT.
ch James J1. Reeder as Administrator with
at the will annexed of A bner WV. Reeder,
), deceased, Plaintifi, against Eliza bethb
n- Reeder et al, Defendants.
0, Complaint to sell land in aid of the
re payment of debts and for relief.
bcisagainst the estate of Abner
n- W. Reeder, deceased, are hereby re
to gniired to render in, under oath, and
establish the same before this court, on
Ior' before the 28th day of November,
1892. J1. B. FELLERS, Jr. P. N. C.
.3 October 26, 1392.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.- -IN
. PROBATE COURT.
5. John M. Kinard, as adm'r of Matthew
he Gray against WValter F. Gray, as
Executor of Anna Gray.
Complaint to Sell Lands to Pay Debts.
i N PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER
s- of thbe Probate Court made herein,
of L, will sell at public outcry in~front of
th the Court House at Newberry, to the
at, highest bidder, on Monday, the 7ith of
ey November next, one lot of land situated
re- in- the Village of Helena, Newberry
inl County, South Carolina, containing
,ut Five and Seven-tenth (.5 7-10) Acres,
o-more or less, and bounded by lots Nos.
nd 24 and 26, a cross street, .30 feet wide,
is- from New Cut Road to Gauntt street,
thbe said- lot being known as lot No. 23
on plat of lands of John B. O'Neall.
TERMS OF SALE: One half of the
purchase money to be paid cash and
be the balance on a credit of twelve
ns months, to be secured by a bond and
ec- ortgrage of the premises, with inter
ist est from -day of sale, with leave to
n- purchaser to pay all cash. Purchaser
38, to pay for all papers.
ad J- B. FELLERS,
Oct.10 im89. J. P. N.C.
Y STOGK OF
The Place to Buy Dress 1
The Place to Buy Domes
The Place to Buy Towels
The Place to Buy Table J
Th igejp to Buy all bra
The Place to Buy all kin
The Place to Buy White
The Place to Buy at Popi
Remember when you wai
naugh's. Call and be con
O YOU WANT
r A New and Stylish
Dress for this season?
I have it at 10 cents a yard
or at $2.50 a yard, and at any
price between these two you
I HAVE MAN1
that you can get nowhere else.
The changeable effects are
fha, newest things. Blues,
browns, greens and reds are
iIE tEADIS SHADES
-and-rougi-effects and Storm
Serges the material. I can
sell you these goods with
silks, velvets, braids and but
tons to match to
SUIT ANY SIZE POCKET B00K.
A complete Dress Pattern for
$1.00 or $15.00
I also have a first-class line of
Furnishing Goods. Notions,
Flannels, Domestics - a n d
Shoes. It will
SAVE YOU MONEY
by looking at these lines be
fore buiying. Give me a call
and be convinced.
J. D. Davenport
Newberry, S. C.
BY AUTHORITY GIVEN US IN
i)the will of F. H. -Dominick, de
eased, we will sell at public auction at
Newberry Court House, on saleday in
November, 1892, that tract of land near
he town of New berry, known as the
'Neall place, containing 200 acres,
nore or less, and bounded ylands of
. M. Neel, J. D. Hornsby and.6thers.
We will sell two-acre lots fronting on
ublic road, and the rest of the tract in
bree parcels. WVe will exhibit plats
f the different parcels at the sale, or
efore that time upon application.
Terms of Sale-The purchaser wIll
e required to pay one-third cash, and
ecure the balance by bond and mort
gge of the premises sold, payable in
,e and twvo years, withb interest from
he day of sale. Purchaser to pay for
papers. J. L. DOMINICK,
TH OS. M. NEEL,
GEO. B. CROMER,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
he Newberry Building and Loan As
sociation, Plaintiff, against John
To the Defendant above named:
You are hereby summoned and re
uired to answer the complaint in this.
ction which was filed in the office of
the Clerk* of* the.- Court of Common.
Pleas for the said County, in the said
State, on the 27th day of September,
1892, and to serve a copy of your answer
to the said complaint on the subseribe.t
t his office at New berry Court House,
South Carolina, within twenty days
after the service- hereof, exclusive of
the day of such service, and if you fail
o answer the, complaint, within the
time aforesaid, tbe plaintiff in this ac
tion will apply to the Court for the
relief deimanded in the complaint.
Dated a t Newberry, S. C., September
W. H. HUNT, JR.,
o the Defendant, John Donahe:~
Take notice that the complaint in
tis action was filed in the office of the
Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas at
ewberry, in the County of Newberry,
in the State of South Carolina, on the
27th day of September, 1892.
W. H. H UNT, JE.,
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
NEW BERRY COUNTY-IN PRO
y J. B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judge.
W H EREAS, JOHN M. KINARD,
as Clerk of Court, hath made suit
to me to grantbhim letters of admninistra
tion of the estate and effects of James
. Lipscomb, deceased:
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
monish all and singular the aindred
and creditors of the said deceased, that
they be and appear before me, in the
Court of Probate, to be held at New
berry Court House, on the 6th day of
December next, after publication here
or, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
show cause, if any they have, why the
said administration should not be
Given under my hand this 24th day
of October, Anno Domini 1892.
J. B. FELLERS,
J.-P. N. C.
rS ABOUT KNOWN'
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS A
pools Clark's 0. N. T. for 10 cents.
rd-wide Homespun, worth 83c, for 5 cents
bite Unlaundered Shirts at 50c-Downs a:
e my 75c. Corset I am selling for 50 cents
Ask for better brands at $1.00 and $1.25.
e my lot of Ladies' Straw Hats at 10c.
ioods. AT I
tics. AT. _
fainen. AT I
ads of Sheeting. AT I
ds of Notions. AT I
Goods. AT I
ilar Prices. AT I
it good, substantial shoes you can ;
JAMES A. MIN
L. L0 TH.
SMITH & V
They have the largest stock o
qualities and prices in the u.p-coun
Remember you can get anythin
cheapest and from the largest to the
WE fON'T PROPOSE TO
Come and examine our stock, a
PRICES AND QUALITY count fc
fi1 IJfller18e Line a]
JUST RECEIVED FROM. Z
.Thanking you for past favors, and hopin
The "Ne wberry
~AFTER THE 1ST DAYOF:
I will sell all Watches, Clock
have been left twelve montha
store, as I cannot keep ther
if you want your Watches,
by December 1st.
MY SON JOHN 0. S
in charge of my business
up for repairs. All work
care will RECEIVE PROA
as he is a practical WA
CALL AT SPECK'
WANT ANYTHING IN
STTE OF bOUTH CAROLINA Tl
Ex Parte John D. Spence.H
Application for Assinment of Home
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVENNoe
to that John D. Speheavhas applied Ovm
hima homested in the real estate ofoemi
sessed, situated in the County and TER
tate aforesaid, and described as fol- ance in
lows: All that tract.of land eontaining nual ins
bone bry lands of Eiza Jane Floyd Sia
pean Jr., And Mary E.Ln~oetreated
S~and talJOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Offee, 25th October, 1892.
DISTRIC LOF SOUTH CLI,
COLLECTOR's OFFICE, David)
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 20, 1892. as Ad
OTIE IS HEREY GIVEN sna
erty hvingtheeln secri on th pO di
dlay o Oober at Nb RrC. or Compla
bond in th lectors offee within ryHen<
sam ewil be forfeite t he U, rte bfre t
States: 2 Kegs Corn Whiskey con- day of
tafing 4j gallons each, seized as the tors are
property of Otto ltner. MINS cgms
Dep. CoL 3d Div. LOct.8
ay in town.
ret them at Mim=,
f New Goods of all
r from the finest -to the
BI UNDRSDID .j
nd we will sell"4oti if:
to merit a cont inuance of same,
and Jewelry that ~
;for repairs at my
a any longer. So
call and get them
PECK 18 NOW
while I amlad'
entrus e 0 I
B WHEN- YOU
L BE SOL DAT:TEXTNGTOK
.H., on the first Monday in.
>er, 1134 acres of Timbered land
into four tracts of about 300
bh, 9 miles from Colpmbia, and.
from the Columbia, Newberry
s: One-half cash and th
one and two years in equal-an
>le for Turpentine or Mill bue- n
o good farming. land. Can be. '
for privately before day of sale. -2
LIAH MA LTIWANGER.
or J. R. PRI C
Columbia, S. C. -
OF ~SOUTH CAROLTNA
(TY OF NEWBERRY-IN
>itts and Thomas F. Hlendrix,
ministrators, &c., of- the Pet,
Estate. of Henry Hendrix, do
, Plaintiffs, against Jane Hen
wd others, Defendants.
int to sell land to pay debts,&c.
PERSONS HO.LD IN G
aims against the estate of Hen
li-ix, .deceased, are hereby rs
o render and establish thesame
his Court on or before the 15th
ovember, 189g. And all credi
enjoined from prosenting their
eth.erwise than in thi~oce
J. B. F ELL R,